Skip to main content

Full text of "Port Huron High 1946"

See other formats












The Student Staff presents 
the '43rd annual edition of the 
‘•STUDENT*, and sincerely hopes 
that the yearbook will record the 
pleasant memories of our years at 
Fort Huron High School. 



I 






Many thanks go to Mr. Tomlinson 
for guiding and leading us during our 
stay in high school. If, in 
remembering our class motto, "Today 
we follow; tomorrow we lead", we 
copy Mr. Tomlinson's example, we shall 
certainly do a swell job. 


Mr. Crull, superintendent 
of schools, will be remembered 
always by the graduates for his 
tireless efforts to provide better 
schools in Fort Huron. He has 
often spoken at our assemblies and 
been an inspiration to us all. 




To Miss Edwards go dozens 
of orchids in thanks for directing 
our energies in class activities. 

It was largely through her 'patience 
and fortitude' that our class is 
one of the best. 




We, the January Class of 
1946, can’t thank Miss Moore 
enough for all she has done. 
It is due to her efforts that 
all our activities were such 
wonderful successes. 



Mr* Southerland 
Boys’ Counselor 



MEMBERS OF OUR FACULTY 


Mrs* Alexander- - - - - - 
Mr* Anderle- - - - - 
Miss Anderson- - - 
Miss Ballentine 
Mr* Beyer- - 


Health Education 

> - Social Studies, Football Coach 
- - - -Social Studies 
, - - - - English 
------ -Spanish 


Miss Blackburn- - - - - - 
Mr* Bond- ------ 

Mr* Burnell- - - - 
Mr* Butterfield 
Miss Capen- 


Home Economics 

- - Physics 

- - - Mechanical Drawing 

• - - - - -Chemistry, Mathematics 
------ Commercial 


Mrs* Cartwright- - - - - - 
Mrs* Cochran- - - - - - 
Miss Donaldson- - - 
Miss Edwards- - < 
Miss Eichhorn' 


English 

- - Home Economics 
• - - - Spanish 

- - - - - Mathematics 

-Latin 


Miss French- ------ 

Mrs* Fry- 

Mr* Heering- - - 
Miss Hyde- - 
Miss Ingli- 


Commercial 

- - Health Education 

- - - Health Education 
• - - - - Music 

------ Librarian 


Miss Kuhlenkamp- - - - - - 
Mr* Lewis- ------ 

Mr 6* Lindsay- - - - 
Miss Lloyd- - - • 
Miss MacLaren- 


Health Education 

• - Mathematics 

• - - - Commercial 

- Social Studies 

------ English 


Mrs. McGillivray- - • 

Miss Meehan- - - - - 
Miss Moore- - - - 
Miss Muhlitner 
Miss Neil- 


Social Studies 

- Mathematics 

- - - Home Economics 

- - - - - Social Studies 
------ -English 


Mrs* Posey --. 

Miss Powell- ------ 

Mis 8 Reid- ------ 

Mr* Ritter- - - - 
Mr. F* Robinson' 


Commercial 

■ - Art, Mathematics 
- - - Social Studies, English 

- - - Mechanical Drawing 

------ Shop 


Mr. 


G* Robinson- -------- Shop 

Mr. Ronan ----- -Social Studies, Trade ft Industry Co-op 

Miss Rowe- ----------- Science 

Mr. Searle shop 

Miss Stevenson- --------- Chemistry 


Mr. Straffon Band 

Miss Teachout- --------- Health Education 

Miss Turner- ---------- Commercial 

Miss Warren- ---------- Social Studies 

Mrs. Wedge- - English, Public Speaking 

Miss Winborn French, English 

Mr* Wismer- ----------- Co-operative, Retailing 

Miss Woodward- --------- -English 







David Staiger 

Carol Tuer 

Je Ann Cobb 

President 

Vice-president 

Secretary 

The Staiger, a mighty 
man was he. 

Nioe things come In 
small packages. 

No corn here, kids. 

Football 

Honor Society 

PH Club 

Senior Play 

Student Council 

Track 

Salutatorian 

Chorus 

Dramatics 

Honor Society 

Library 

Senior Play 
Valedictorian 

Chorus 

Honor Society 

Senior Play 


June Hobden 



Treasurer 



She was quiet, hut 
oh, my 1 



Bowling 

Chorus 

Etiquette 

Honor Society 

Senior Play 



Stanley Chaffee 

Martha Gorte 

Elisabeth Welch 

Student Council 

Student Council 

Student Council 

A merry old soul 
was he. 

Honor, plus. 

•Til the end of time, 

Aero 

Chorus 

Chorus 

Chorus 

Etiquette 

Honor Society 

Track Manager 

Honor Society 

Senior Play 

Senior Play 


JANUARY SENIOR PLAY 

“Arsenic and Old Lace“, the Broadway hit, was presented by the 
January seniors under the direction of lire. Edward Wedge. The play centered 
around the Brewsters, Abby and Martha, played by Carol Tuer and Beth Welch. 
These two old ladies have the habit of poisoning lonely old men. Their 
nephew Teddy, played by Dick Scheff, who believes he is Theodore Roosevelt, 
gave the humorous touch to the plot. John Parry, who portrayed Jonathan 
Brewster, provided the horror. The love element was taken care of by Dave 
Staiger and Louise Selzer as Mortimer Brewster and Elaine Harper. It was 
truly a success and one of the best senior plays ever produced. 


Mary Lou Alio way 
Third finger, left 


Barbara Anderson 



Chorus 
Dramatiae 
Junior Red Cross 


Louis Apley 

Blessings on thee, 
little man. 


Senior Play 


Valors Bailey 

Some think the world 
is made for fun and 
frolic. 

Junior Red Cross 


Happy am I and free 
from care. 


Robert Aswan 

A good loan's hard 
to find. 


Honor Society 
Senior Play 


Stephanie Balmer 

Smile and the world 
smiles with you. 


Chorus 


Joan Angbrandt 

Many friends hath she. 


Chorus 

Ensemble 

Honor Society 
Junior Red Cross 
Scribes 
Senior Play 
Spanish 


James Atkins 
Anchors aweigh. 


toil Barthel 

He doeth all things 
well. 


Aero 

Bowling 

Clase President 111 
Honor Society 
Senior Play 











Jean Bedford 


Betty Black 


Elizabeth Boyd 


Jeannie with the 
light blonde 
hair. 


Her heart is 
taken. 


She has her future 
picked out. 


Chorus O.A.A. 

G.A.A. 


Loretta Brewer Ottilie Brown Norma Burge 

To know her is Silence is golden. Shall I dance or 

to love her. »ave my way through 

life? 

Chorus Chorus 

Junior Red Cross Senior Play 

Solo Training 


Edwin Carter 

William Chance 

Barbara Child 

My kingdom for 
a girl. 

Work conquers all. 

Life without laughing 
is a dreary blank. 

PH Club 

Aero 

Dramatics 

Senior Play 

Chorus 

Ensemble 

Senior Play 

Solo Training 

Chorus 





* 




a 






„• V 





Richard Collin* 


Elaine Cooper 


Pauline Christoff 


Slow dose, boy. 


Quiet but fun. 


Where will we go now? 


Basketball 

Chess 


Chorus Chorus 

Junior Red Cross 
Senior Play 
Solo Training 



Donna Cronk 
Let's eat 1 


a. a. a. 


Lois DeWeee Joyoe Dodd 

She lores a steady man. Don't stop now. 

Chorus 
Senior Play 



Library PH Club 

Senior Play 


Joyce Fredendall 
What hare we here? 


David Kobb 
Life is a gamble 0 

Aero 

Chorus 


Marian Hart 

Has she got a 
personality J 

Dramatics 


Constance Garner 

Where there's a man, 
there's Connie. 


Chorus 

Home Economics 


Doris Hamilton 
Do you know her, toot 


Bowling 

Camera 

Chorus 

G.A.A. 

Spanish 


Elisabeth Hebner 
Oh, we'll have fun. 


Chorus 


Beverly Gillies 

Don't be like that, 
honey. 


Chorus 

Records 


Jean Harman 
Yeah Army J J 


Bowling 

Chorus 

Dramatics 

G.A.A. 

Honor Society 
Senior Play 


Robert Holmes 
Quiet, but not shy. 


Ki-T 



James Hows 


Patsy Jowett 


Jack Kapanka 


A born mechanic- 
fix it or bust. 

Asro 


Something doing 
all the time. 


Student Council 
G.A.A. 

Chorus 
Senior Play 


I cannot tell 
a lie. 


Track 
Football 
Ph Club 



Carol Kessel Marian Lanfear 

Our pet brunette. Ah, a uniform! 


Dramatics G.A.A. 

Chorus 


Robert MacGregor Rood Maes 

They call me "Mole." His life is a 

perpetual grin. 


Honor Society 
Senior Play 
Football 


Helen Levitt 

A quiet little 
maid. 


Home Economics 
Junior Red Cross 
Chorus 


Bernard Martin 

The man with the 
Band. 


Ensemble 




Joann May 

Works with the goodies 
and is a goodie. 


Chorus 

Junior Red Cross 


Vera McPherson 

All I ask is pleasant 
company to while away 
the time. 

Chorus 

Spanish 


Darlens Milos 

•Lefty* from 
Chicago. 


Home Economics 


Betty McKenzie 

Shall we have a 
party? 


Chorus 

Junior Red Cross 
Scribes 


Doris MeVety 

We must admit, she's 
quite a wit. 


G.A.A. 
Chorus 
Senior Flay 


John Parry 

Mr. John Barrymore, 
II. 


Dramatics 
Chorus 
Travel 
Senior Play 


Dorothy McKinnon 

Neat, sweet, and 
complete. 


G.A.A. 

Bowling 

Chorus 

Hi-Y 


Donald Millard 

The man with a 
horn. 


Art 

Aero 


Carl Paschen 

Here's a guy with 
plenty of fashion. 




Addle Pattke 


Anna Mae Poet 



Succeeds In all ehe 
tries, and singe 
like a bird. 


Lorraine Pipes 
Let's be gay. 


Always happy, 
seldom sad. 


Solo Training Chorus Bowling 

Chorus Junior Red Cross Q.A.A. 

Spanish 


Guy Provost 

Cen't Judge a 
man by hie site. 


Chorus 
Senior Play 


Noreen Rice 

Ae friendly as 
the day is long. 

Junior Red Cross 


Charles Riddell 

A man with 

determination. 


Art 

Chorus 

Creative Writing 
Ensemble 
Lighthouse 
Spanish 


Eleanor Rinker 


Alwilda Sargent 


Richard Scheff 


Laughter insures 
friends. 


Sweet and gay. 


Spanish 


Chorus 
Ensemble 
Senior Play 


Friends, Romans, Country- 
men, lend me your 
girls. 

Basketball 
Chorus 
Dramatics 
Senior Play 
Football 


Louise Selser 


Leona Shepherd Kenneth Slaman 


•Salty" 


Ensemble 
Chorus 
Dramat ies 
Solo Training 
Bowling 
Assembly Board 
Student Stiff 
Senior Play 
Honor Society 


Betty Spencer 
Smiling through. 


Bonnie Sutton 

Bell Bottom 
Trousers 


lfan has his ways. Happy go luoky. 

woman has hers. 


Chorus Ri-y 

Travel Chorus 

Senior Play 
Football 


Rose Mary Spencer Roberta Sturdevan 

The learned always With her head in the 

succeed. clouds. 


Chorus Dramatics 

Library i or ld Affaire 

Senior Flay 


Mavis Tacia Donald Thorne 

She has two speeds, There'll be some 

fast or super-fast. changes made. 


PH Club 
Camera 
Baeketball 
Senior Play 



G.A.A. 

Chorus 


Home Economics 

Chorus 

Hi-T 


I lain© Tong* 

St*r* in her eye*. 


Art 

Choru* 

Horn* Economic* 
Majorette* 


Richard Wa*muth 

■Barefoot boy with 
cheek8 of tan** 


Donald Wilson 

Gentle me r., be 
seated* 


Choru* 
Bowling 
Senior Play 


Marilyn Turck 
I wish I knew* 


G.A.A. 

Majorette* 


Frances Wheeler 

She'* got the first 
link of the ball 
and chain* 

Choru* 

G.A.A. 

En 6 amble 
Solo Training 
Honor Society 
Scribe* 


JameB Wilson 
The red rower. 


Honor Society 
Senior play 


William Tyler 
Rooney, the cop. 


Choru* 
Senior Play 


Priscilla White 

Red eaile in the 
eun8*t. 


Scribes 

G.A.A. 

Choru* 


Eugene 7/ojcik 

He *11 sail hie way 
through life. 


Record* 

PH Club 




Albert "oodley 

The future Duke 
Ellington. 


Choru* 

Biology 

Records 

Art 


Belle Zimmer 

■A thing of beauty 
i* a joy forever .* 


Travel 

Claee Treasurer 
Art 

Honor Society 


Yvonne Wooliever 

Don’t let her fool 
you. 


Chorus 

Solo Training 

Ensemble 

Dramatic* 


Betty Zweidorff 
Last but not least. 


Choru* 
Dramatic* 
Honor Society 
Scribes 



Leslie Worden 
Along came youth. 







Gerald Alexander 
President 

Truman's right hand 
man. 


Hi-Y 

Solo Training 

Chorus 

Art 

Basketball 
Ensemble 
Baseball 
Honor Society 
PH Club 


Dorothy Luce 

Treasurer 

Guardian of our 
gold. 


Solo Training 
Chorus 
Spanish 
Ensemble 
H 0 nor Society 
Senior Play 


Joyce Furman 

Vice-president 

Short in stature 
but long in pep. 


Student Staff 

Honor Society 

Hi-Y 

Chorus 

Dramatics 

Latin 

Senior Play 


Barbara Kern 

Student Council 
President 

A sweet temper and 
a merry sense of 
humor. 

Chorus 

G.A.A. 

Hi-Y 

Honor Society 
Senior Play 


Doris Dell 

Student Counoil 

Then I think , I 
must speak. 


G.A.A. 

Chorus 

Dramatics 

Latin 

Honor Society 
Senior Play 


Barbara Kaedorf 

Student Council 

True to herself, her 
friends, and her 
duty. 

Honor Society 
Library 

Junior Uuaioal 
Travel 
French 
Spanish 
Lettering 
Student Staff 
Assembly Board 
Senior Play 


Craig Baird 

Student Council 

Red hair attracts the 
girls, and Craig's 
no exception. 

Track 
PH Club 


Don Stein 

Student Council 

There I go the girls 
will follow. 


Chorus 
Track 
Football 
Honor Society 
Senior Play 


Ted Holmes 

Student Council 

Don't let studies 
interfere with your 
education. 

Chorus 

Basketball 


Horton Tebb 

Student Council 
Little big shot. 

Football 



Jeanne Labadie 
Secretary 

Her eyes are darker 
than the darkest 
pansies. 

Library 

Travel 

Chorus 

G.A.A. 

Hi-Y 

Lettering 
Honor Society 
Student Staff 
Senior Play 


Viola Gere 

Student Council 
Vice-president 

Here's the Queen! 


Chorus 
Latin 
Lettering 
Ensemble 
Honor Society 




Bernice Ainsworth 


John Allon 


Mary Kayo Anderson 


Cals as a smooth sea. 

Sing, sing, I will 

She likes them short, 


always sing. 

likes them tall. In 
she likes them all. 

Homo Economics 

Ensemble 

Chorus 

Scribes 

Chorus 

Junior Musical 


Spanish 

Student Staff 

Senior Play 


Richard Anderson 

Virginia Anger 

Basil Armstead 

Some are wise, but 

Some eay she's quiet. 

There the girls go. 

I'm otherwise. 

but others doubt it. 

I soon follow. 

Dancing 

Chorus 


Tumbling 

OU.A. 


World Affairs 

Hi-T 

Solo Training 



Pearl Ayers 

Sally Baker 

Albert Barth 

Small but mighty. 

Why worry, life is 
too short. 

Blonde do preeent a 
problem, don't they? 

Dramatics 

Chorus 

Baseball 

Q.A.A. 

Latin 

Chorus 

Handicraft 

Student Staff 

Ensemble 

Sojourners 

Spanish 

Home Economics 

Senior Play 

Honor Society 




William Bearss 

Donna Beedon 

Lois Bell 

I'd rather be a farmer 
than a President. 

Observe the opportunity. 

Still water runs deep, 

Baseball 

Chorus 

Chorus 

Chorus 

G.A.A. 

Solo Training 

Latin 

PH Club 

Majorettes 



Mildred Boll 

Cecelia Bennett 

Ruth Bennett 


Worry and I never clash. 

The world has many things 

She knows what 

she knows, 

to do, and there are 

and what she 

doesn't. 


some who can do them. 

she'll soon 

learn. 

Chorus 

Creative Writing 

Chorus 


Dramatics 

Dramatics 

Dramatics 


G.A.A. 

Honor Society 

Student Counoil 

Records 

Spanish 

World Affairs 

Senior Play 



John Berka 

Clare Bills 

Catherine Bloink 

School never bothered 

Take life easy, you 

If ehe will, she will. 

Jack a great deal. 

live but once. 

and you can depend 
on that. 

Chess 

Chorus 

Junior Red Cross 

Hi-T 


Bowling 

Latin 


Chorus 

Senior Play 


Hi-T 


Rosella Boleecis 


Claude Boman 


Rosemary Boughner 



A roaa la sweeter 

in 

Th* blondea 

Aa Jolly a 

friand aa 

the bud than in 

full 

hare him. 

aha is 

tall. 

bloom. 





Chorus 



Chorus 


Co-op 



Q.A.A. 



Donald Bur ah 

Joanna Burga 

Ray Burgsss 


Muscles, maacles, 

My lifs is liks a 

He's a huntar— ws 

•an 

and more muse lea. 

stroll on ths beach. 

are hi a gams. 


Tumbling 

Chorus 

Drwaatica 

Ensemble 

Solo Training 




Joan Burns 

Marilyn Burns 

Alios Burt 

All musical peopls 

A smile makes tha 

It isn't what you do, 

seem to ba happy. 

whola day brightsr. 

it's what yow got 
away with. 

Co-op 

Chorus 

Cheer-leading 

Hi-T 

Dance 

Chorum 

Sola Training 

Scribas 

Croat ire Writing 
Dramatics 


Richard Cain 

Margaret Callahan 

Ramona Cameron 

Han 'a only fault 

Am good aa gold. 

An innocent faoe, but 
you ean never toll. 

Aaro 

3.A.A. 

Chorus 

Basketball 

Majorettes 

Dancing 

Football 

Records 

O’A.A. 

Hi-T 

PH Club 

SoJ ourasra 

Solo Training 

\ 

Scribas 


Edward Campbell 

Kenneth Campbell 

Paul Carr 

Ho thinks much but 

Ha hath a paaaion 

Napoleon has nothing 

oaya little. 

for tin on wheals. 

on ms. 

Chorus 

Dancing 

Art 

Dancing 


Chorus 



Hi-T 



Latin 



Track 


William Charron 

Heart Chaney 

Irena Carl 

Ho has two speeds — 

The flower of 

Quiet until you get 

slow and super-slow. 

meekness grows on 
the Btom of grace. 

to know her. 

Chorus 

Co-op 

Q.A.A. 


Dramatics 

Hi-T 

Honor Society 

Junior Rad Cross 

Library 

Spanish 

Homs Economics 



Mary Jaije Churchill 

Gladys Clark 

Ruth Clink 

Itay she never change 

I believe in telling 

I'm here even if I 

except in name. 

people what I think. 

don't tell anyone. 

Handicraft 

Chorus 

Chorus 

Home Iconoad.es 

French 

Dramatics 

Records 

Latin 

Trench 


G.A.A. 

Latin 


Bernadine Clyne 

Ella Coats 

Charles Coggins 

Merry as the day 

Shs's littls, but 

A lion among men. 

is long. 

oh myli 


Chorus 

G.A.A. 

Aero 

O.A.A. 

Hi-T 

World Affaira 

Majorettes 

Majorettes 



Richard Cogley 

Virginia Colgan 

Elisabeth Comb 

Leave no stone 

How many men have there 

Alsaye willing to 

unturned. 

. been in her life? 

do her part. 

Aero 

Camera 

Chorus 

Art 

Chorus 

G.A.A. 

Chorus 

G.A.A. 


Co-op 

World Affairs 

Latin 





Erdeen Condland 

Winning i* her way, 
and pleasant her 
smile. 

Chorus 

G.A.A. 

Junior Red Cross 


Robert Cray 

We »ho fro it study flee, 
live long and merrily* 


Chorus 

Hi-T 

Latin 

T r »ck 


Alfred Cudlip 

Give me the moonlight, 
and giro me the girl* 


William Cox 

Silence is divine, 
speech is human. 


Camera 


Stanley Cross 

He says little, but 
thinks — sometimes. 


Chorus 

Latin 

Student Staff 
Senior Play 


Lorraine Davidson 

A friendly girl with 
a smile for all. 


Co-op 


David Cram 

A man's beet aeeet is 
his character. 


Aero 

Art 

Chorus 
Dramatics 
Ensemble 
Junior Musical 


Jack Crowe 

And all may do what 
has by men been done. 


Chorus 


Tvonne DeLine 

She makes sunshine in 
a shady place. 


Chorus 


Cartoon Club 
Chorus 
Senior Play 



John DeHardln James DePorre 

A night ' s repose, a A friend of 

pleaeant dream-- every man. 

no aeEool. 

Aero 

Camera 

Track 


Ralph Dock 

Methought I heard a 
voice say, "Sleep 
no more." 

Senior Play 
Spanish 


Helen Duff in 

An all-around 
likeable girl. 


Chorus 
Dancing 
Home Economics 
World Affairs 


Helen Dortaan 

Gentleness is 
irresistible. 


Chorus 

Dancing 

O.A.A. 

Lettering 


Doris Duncan 

It beats the Dutch 
how she loves so 
much. 

Creative Writing 
Hi-T 


Beverly Dunn 

Her favorite diet — 

dates. 


Chorus 

Records 


Dorothy Siohenberg 

Hare you will find 
a friend. 


Chorus 

Co-op 

Junior Red Croes 


Doris Talk 

Sever let work interfere 
with the pursuit of 
pleasure. 

3 owl Lag 
Chorus 
Dancing 
O.A.A. 

Reoords 


Herman Duselier 

The world hears little 
of its worthiest men. 


Xnsemble 


Margaret Ilsner 

A light heart 
lives long. 


Bowling 
Dancing 
Dramatics 
Honor Society 
Latin 

Senior Play 
Student Staff 


Mary Agnes f«ad 

Her eyes were always 

glancing. * 


Chorus 

french 

Spanish 


Olive Shacks 

Thy smiles become thee. 


Helen Kmigh 

A smile is currency 
in any country. 

Dancing 


Ralph Fernandes 
Uy kingdom for a girl 1 

Baseball 
Hi-T 
PH Club 
Spanish 



Joan DePuy 

She looks like an 
angel, but is sheT 

Art 

Chorus 


William Dortman 

What a man has, so 
much he is sure of. 

Art 


Betty Dunn 

Pep is the spice 
of life. 

Chorus 

O.A.A. 

Records 



Beverly Field 


Mattie Lou Floyd 


Shirley roee 


Keep your face toward 

Kind thoughts and kind 

Hitch your wagon 

the sunshine. 

words make many 
friends. 

to a star. 

Bowling 

Chorus 

Chorus 

Chorus 

G.A.A. 

G.A.A. 

G.A.A. 

Honor Society 

Honor Society 

Seribee 

Sojourners 

Scribes 

Solo Training 

Spanish 


World Affaire 

World Affaire 


Betty Fraser 

Dorothy Frits 

Ray Frio le 

Keep dreaming. 

My own thoughts are 
my own companions. 

Work is good for 

a man. 

Chorus 

Camera 

Chorus 

Dramatics 

Solo Training 

World Affairs 

Creative Writing 

Honor Society 

Ensemble 


Elaine Fuller 

Elaine Gardner 

Phyllis Genaw 

She’e here — I heard 
her giggle. 

Modesty becomes her. 

No harsh thought 
ever hers. 

Library 

Records 

French 

Spanish 

Dance Club 

Chorus 

G.A.A. 

Honor Society 




Alyee Ooetie Gerald Goftoa 

telle and the sen It ie better to learn 

smile at you. late then never. 


Latin 

Junior Musical 

Chorus 

Dramatics 


Max Grant 

Worry has killsd many a 
man. Why dieT 


Chorus 


Glenn Hall 
A man of tomorrow. 


World Affaire 
Library 

Junior Red Cross 

As re 

french 

Honor Society 


Audrey Green 

The world will never 
starve for want 
of wonders. 

Chorus 

Latin 


Marian Halstead 

Earnest in name; 
earnest in deed. 


Junior Red Cross 

Chorus 

Dancing 



Ellen Goldman 

Let me have audience 
for a word or two. 


Student Staff 
Cheer- leading 
Creative Writing 
Spanish 


Donna Green 

Habit is second 
nature. 


Dramatics 
Camera 
Dancing 
Solo Training 
Rome Economics 


Marjorie Halstead 

Merit is sorthier 
than fame. 


Junior Red Cross 

Chorus 

Dramatics 



Dorothy Hanton 


Marilyn Ziog 


Go raid Barrio 



I have the wolf 

Happiness is no 

Ho man is happy who 

by the ears. 

laughing amtter. 

does not think himself 
so. 

Chorus 

Honor Society 

Chorus 

Chess 

Latin 

World Affairs 



James Hartnett 

Barbara Harvey 

Robert Hey 

Many receive advics, 
few profit by it. 

Mature made her end 
then broke the mold. 

My studies have all 
my time— T 


Senior Flay 


CreatiTO Writing Chose 

Senior Play 


John Basely 


Ray Rax sard 


Evelyn Hearing 


Life without sports Let us be gay. 

is not life. 


It'e nice to be natural 
when you're naturally 
nice* 


FH Club (3.A.A. 

Basketball 

football 

Track 


Thelma Raring 

Whatever happens, 
sails, it might 

be worse. 

Co-op 

Chorus 

c.a.a. 

Creative Writing 

Dramatics 

Lettering 


Rhally Riggins 
The mildest Banners. 


sxa. 

Chorus 

Dancing 

Dramatics 

Art 


Arnold Holdburg 

To work or not 
to work. 


Chorus 


Partis Lou Barren 

Herself alone, none 
other she resembles. 


Chorus 


Hilda Roeg 

A friendly word for 
all. 


Delores Houston 

Where there's a will, 

there's a way. 


Student Staff 
Honor Society 
Library 
Dramatics 


Tom Hicks 

The wolf that follows. 


PH Club 

Junior Musical 
Chorus 
football 
Senior Play 


Betty Hoffman 

She has an elusive 
charm, an indefinable 

something. 

3.A.A. 

Student Staff 


Elaine Royt 
Happy and carefree. 


Junior Musical 
Chorus 

Cheer-leading 

Ensemble 



S.A.A. 


Mildred Runt 

Carol Hunter 

Marian Irwin 

Sh« who is good 

Always Jolly, always 

And people loved 

ie happy. 

kind, she is the girl 
we like to find. 

her much. 

Q.A.A. 

Student Staff 

Chorus 

Chorus 

(J.A.A. 

Ensemble 

Lighthouse 

Trench 

Ri-T 

Honor Society 




. I 





David Jolivett# 

Ther-. j * • something 
about hi* you’ll 

like. 


Beatrice Jones Thomas Jones 

She shall have music. 1/ fame comes after death. 

I'm in no hurry for it. 


Sojourners 


Aero 

Dramatics 
Senior Play 
Track 




> 



0 



/ 


Sally Joy 

Angela are painted 
fair to look like 
Joy. 

Student Staff 
Creative Writing 
Aero 


3etty Kemp 

Patience is the best 
remedy for every 
trouble. 

Chorus 

Spanish 

Travel 


Helen Ketels 

Second thoughts are 

ever wiser. 


Home Economics 
Lighthouse 






Delores King 

i smile’s the 
thing. 


Solo Training 

Chorus 

Sojourners 


Bradford Klusendorf 
A sincere lad. 


Ted King 
Born on wheels* 


Russell Lambert 
* four days* wonder. 
Aero 


James Clause 

Toil is the sire 
of fame. 


W-Y 

Spanish 


Dorothy Ana Laurie 

Melody in spring. 

Sole Training 

Chorus 

Spanish 


Robert Lee 

What should a nan 
do but be merry? 


Chorus 
Dramstlee 
World Affeirs 


Donas Lincoln 

Who stele my heart 
away? 

Heme Soonomice 


■orman Lady 

I’m sure omre is an 
onemy to life. 


Dancing 

Junior Red Croee 


Joyce Lymburner 
A willinf worker, 


Lillian MaeLsan 


Dorothy Mann 



Camera 

Art 

Choruo 
Llgbthouoo 
H 0 ®* Economic* 


Virginia llarlott 

Mirth with thee I 
■can to live. 


Hi-T 


Gertrude MeAllieter 

Why ex let if we can't 
be happy f 


Chorue 


Anything goee. 


Dancing 

a.A.i. 


Helen Matthews 

Pause not to think 
of the future 
before us. 

CaMra 

Home Economics 
Chorus 

Junior Musical 
for Id Affairs 


Patricia McCarron 

A true man I have 
never met, so I just 
love ny clarinet. 

Records 
Honor Society 


She radiates happiness 
wherever she goes. 

Bowling 

Chorus 

Art 

Hi-T 


Raney May 

Light-hearted and gay. 


Rome Economies 
O.A.A. 

Art 

Majorettes 


William Me Cr eight 

If I can't find a way. 
I'll make one. 


World Affairs 

Travsl 

A*ro 

Creative Writing 
Art 

Dramatics 

Chess 

Ping Pong 
Dancing 


Geraldine MeCully 


Sally MeFarlane 


Helen MoOregor 


'Til we meet again. 


Sunny skies. 


To every work she 
adds som pleasure. 


Hom Economies 
Junior Musical 
Chorus 
Cartoons 


Martha McIntyre 
Pursuit of happiness. 


Junior Red Cross 

Dancing 

Q.AJ. 


Robert Metzger 

My hair is the envy 
of all girls. 


Chorus 
Dramatics 
Honor Society 
Senior Play 


O.A.A. 

Chorus 


Velma McPhail 

I never trouble 
trouble, until 
trouble troubles me 

Home Economics 
Junior Musical 
Dramatics 
Spanish 


Msrilynn Miller 
Is it Joy or Mirth? 


Chorus 

O.A.A. 

Bowling 
Junior Musical 


Junior Musical 
Chorus 
Dramatics 
Hi-T 

Creative Writing 
Ensemble 


The 1m McTaggart 

Her name spells 

loyalty. 


Betty Mirfield 

Long blond hair and 
eyes of blue. 


Latin 

Junior Musical 
Chorus 
Ensemb le 
Hi-T 

DraMtics 

O.A.A. 




Keith Mitchell 


Allan Moll 


Barbara lioora 


Stolen Holiday. Ueed to work for Tall, dark end pretty. 

Uncle Sam. 


Camera 


Chorua 


Dorie Morgan 


Phyllis Morris Lois Munroe 


Lovely , friendly, easy Once a friend, always My aim in life is 

to please, this young a friend. to enjoy it. 

lady is always at ease. 


Chorus 


Spanish Chorus 

Chorus Spanish 

Art 


Marjorie Neal 
Juet call me Scot, 

Junior Musical 
Chorus 


Beverly Newton 

Don't tell me your 
troubles. 


Junior Musical 
Chorus 
Senior Play 


Dawn Neil son 
Angel of Mercy. 

Junior Musical 
Chorus 




Joan Nuske 

Don't wait for your 
ship to come in, row 
out to meet it. 

Junior Red Cross 

Latin 

Records 

Spanish 

French 

Lettering 

Honor Society 

Student Staff 

Senior Play 


John Orr 

I am not the rose, 
but I hare lived 
near the rose. 

Aero 

Chess 

Camera 


Ruth Partridge 
Meet our editor. 


Student Staff 
Chorus 
French 
Senior Play 


Mildred 0111s 

If your mind likes 
anything, obey it. 


Roy Parker 
Laughing at trouble. 


Travel 

Records 

Camera 

Biology 


Eric Payton 
Blow that horn. 


Margaret O'Rourke 
Laughing Irish eyes. 


Chorus 


Bernice Parr 

A good heart is 
worth gold. 


Chorus 

Home Economics 
d.A.A. 


Lorraine Pentenhagen 
Deeds not words. 


Junior Red Cross 
Chorus 
Dramatics 
6.A.A. 




Charles Perkins 


Barbara Peterson 


Gayle Patrick 
Hast a Downbeat 



Pres and easy. 


Bowling 
Basketball 
PH Club 


Mary Pfotenhauer 

Divinely tall, and 
most divinely fair* 


Junior Red Cross 

Solo Training 

Chorus 

Spanish 

Ensemble 

Scribes 

Honor Society 


Delores Potrykue 

Not Just a woman, but 
a lady* 


G.A.A. 


Always willing to do 
her part. 


Art 

Home Economics 

Dramatics 

G.A.A. 

Chorus 

Honor Society 


Ruby Phillips 
HUbba, hubbai 


Aero 


James Pickett 

Think of me as you 
please. 


G.A.A. Chorus 

Library 


Mary Lou Powell Mildred Pratt 

She's cute as a A blush is beautiful 

bug's ear. but often inconvenient. 


G.A.A. Chorus 

Home Economics 


Jean Provost 

Dorothy Quail 

Lydia Radats 

Listen to her cheer. 

Whatever ie popular 

Sincere with manners 


deserves attention. 

kind. 

G.A.A. 

Aero 

Chorus 

Cheer-leading 

Chorus 

Hi-T 


Creative Writing 

Scribes 


Howard Radford 

Norma Ragland 

Kenneth Raymo 

A young man of great 

Curly hair and 

The world is waiting 

ability and promise. 

everything. 

for you, young man. 

World Affairs 

Chorus 


Dancing 

Dramatics 

Honor Society 

Hi-T 



James Regier 

Elaine Reichard 

Kathleen Reid 

Ever interested in 

There's mischief in 

Short and snappy, the 

the field of sports. 

her eyes but honesty 

kind that leaves you 


in her smile. 

feeling happy. 

Baseball 

Chorus 

Chorus 

Football 

Junior Musical 

Ri-Y 

PH Club 

Honor Society 




Roemelda Reisig 


Joyce Riddell 


Louisa Rinderspacher 


Why laugh when you 
can giggle? 


0 A. A. 
Chorus 
Majorettes 


Margaret Roberts 

She's witty, aha 'a wiae, 
and a terror for her 

Bite. 

Latin 

Chorus 

junior Musical 
Student Staff 


patrieia Rutkofske 

Mildest Banners, and 
bravest mind. 


Q.A.A. 

Majorettes 

Hi-T 

Chorus 


She's a pal and they're 
hard tp find. 


Dramatics 
Hose Economics 
Chorus 

Junior Red Cross 
O.A.A. 


Tom Robinson 

for he's a Jolly 
good fellow. 


Eugene Sanderson 

Sports are the spies 
of life. 


Basketball 
PH Club 


for everyone she passes, 
she passes them a smile. 


Chorus 

Honor Society 


Betty Runke 

Tall, thin, and very 
nice to know. 


Hi-T 

Honor Society 
Dramatics 
Senior Play 


Norman Sanderson 

Of all the things I 
like the best, I prefer 
to sit and rest. 




Nadine Schieman 

A quiet studious and 
likeable maiden. 


Q.A.A. 

Chorus 

Hi-T 

Lettering 


Roy Schulenberg 

An answer to some 
maiden's prayer. 


Spanish 

Travel 

Chorus 

Honor Society 

Dramatics 

Ensemble 


Grace Sharritt 

Just a true friend 
and pal. 


Chorus 

G.A.A. 

Spanish 


Lowell Sehlller 

Football and girls have 
always been his aim. 


Ri-T 
Chorus 
PH Club 
Aero 

Football 

Camera 


Barbara Seely 

Beware — she can't make 
her eyes behave. 


Chorue 

Student Staff 


Ratal Shepherd 

Foot loose and fancy 
free, that's the way 
she wants to be. 

Travel 

Dramatics 

Dancing 

Library 

Chorus 


Grace Ann Schupback 

Trying to be good all 
the time is too hard 
a Job. 

Chorus 

Ensemble 


Freida Sharkey 
I am a faithful person. 


Chorus 

G.A.A. 


Joyce Shilling 

If only life were a 
merry-go-round. 


Chorus 

Library 



fcrr st«ia 

Vs*7 —J sirsalaa 

ar» part hot i«r* 

I ** • 

3:«* X«OBCOl«« 

□te ma 

saa. 


««ral±ia» raylar 
V<tt in ay artv. 


5-ala rrui.-7.--n 
Ihc-ui 

^isiar Bi. ar .a u l 
Tii-nrurfr * • 


rrsdariAk fwry 

n-ci La ajatirr.jf 
la tar ana. 


JTaaud 

H-? 

?U« ?TO« 


Tinea :tajp Arthur Taylor 

Caras, ha aaaar X haa* rthar flat 

had * t«a . ta fry. 


Art 

fer-i Affairs 
3aacL3( 


-Tana Taj lor 

Sarry u tha sosftJi 
Z*n aiuaad aftar. 


2nna 

Janiar lad 3r*aa 
Scrihaa 


>onaU T-.-jmn j 

XU'S u a'dlrtia 
•tar. taadataaLl 
nj tiara h±a far. 

laadathall 
?5 SLa* 


Laarmaaa Taylar 
X ha** toft ana Lraa. 



laulxj ruwm i»:c 

^jod-nu* iT'k: tod ta 
all a frlamt. 

f»!a wt 

ftairui 
fej juraer* 



Rtiit nn*y 

•Tis noblansaa 
to i«m. 


Dancing 

Lighthouse 

Library 

Croatia# Writing 
Art 

Honor Society 


loraa Tenar 

flutter, flat tar to 
and fro, aay a word 
a ad ta as I gc . 

Sosa I consoles 
3.AX 
Dr Mat ic a 
Dsneiag 


Jack Toblaa 

Ha'a abort, ha'a 
out a, ha'a laart. 


Chorus 
Dra— tics 
fra neh 
San lor play 


Barbara Tvakar 

She baa as 
individual charm. 


Travel 

Junior Hal Cross 
Spanish 

Ceasra 


Osrald Tolas 

Could braak a lotas 
ha art a if ba’d try. 


PH Club 

Student Council 
Basket -.all 


Dorothy Tucker 

Judge as not until 
you kaoo os. 


Booling 

Chorus 

Spanish 


Alfred Tnxiil 


Joan Tar go 


A laugh for every 
sard. 


3 eo lid I gat ay 
slek-naae? 


hsti Jay and duty clash, 
1 st 4 at 7 go ta saaac. 


Art 

Aero 

Chaos 

Chorus 

Blast f lie 


Light ncuaa 
HOnor Society 
Senior Play 




Peggy fanenea 

Active, stirring, all 
afire, coo .4 not rest, 
soo Id not tiro. 

Solo Training 
: -afflatus 
Chorus 
CO-op 

• 


2 lean or f,r?«u 

She has a sorry loos 
of little thing*. 


» *A.A. 


Bruce Vainer 

A good folios sittt 
a keen intellect. 


asto 

Cafflera 

Spanish 


Laura far ran 
A aaidea new bold. 


tnsmab is 

Solo Training 


Carolys Wargovskl 

for every shy, ehe has 
a shsrsfors. 


Chorus 
Drafflatios 
World Affaire 
Znsaahie 

Honor Society 
Senior play 


Hobart fttrslnekl 

Hie course if straight. 


Chorus 
Ping pong 
Baoobail 
Aero 

Honor Society 



HI* fnsautn 

Classse always did 
bora as. 


Chorus 

gnssoble 


Hannah Vaaauth 

I havs a hsart for 
eenry Joy. 

Chorus 


Hobart 9s lob 
Laughing at trouble. 

Asro 
PH Club 


Delores Wheeler 


Catherine Wickenhiser 


Bessie Williams 



No lark so blithe 
as she* 


Mildred Williams 

I've fought a good 
fight and I'm 
through* 

Bowling 

Chorus 

Trench 


Wanda Wood 

Nonsense now and 
then is pleasant. 


Chorus 


A sunny look for 
everyone. 


Lawrence Wilson 

Straight ie the 

way. 


Dramatics 
Chess 
Camera 
Senior Play 


Eugene Wooliever 

This world belongs 
to the energetic. 


Chorus 

Art 

French 

Student Council 
Dramatics 
Senior Play 


Edwin Young Earl Zachariah 

Tree from care I was a soldier, 

and worry. 


Bowling 
World Affaire 


Qloria Zuehlke 

Though her name 
portraye a saint — 
is she? 

Trench 

G.A.A. 


Veterans who will be graduated with the June classt Craig Allen, 

Edward Bennett, Warren Bowerson, George Bradley, Stephen Eberle, James 
Elliott, Frederick Gardner, Gerald Hayes, Melvin Henry, William Hildebrand, 
Donald Houston, Robert LaTorge, Marvin Lepien, Bernard Manning, James Maurer, 
Bruce McFarland, Harry McMartin, Lloyd Miller, Herbert Pringle, John Powell, 
Fred Smith, Kenneth Smith, Merritt Smith, Wilbur Smith, Charles Snyder, 
Franklin Stoudt, Robert Teeple, Richard Tuer, Frank Urmy, Claire VanWormer, 
Frank Wilkinson, Ernest Wieson, and Marquis Workman. 


JUNE SENIOR FLAY 

One of the best plays ever given by a senior class, as far as 
attendance, profit, and performance are concerned, was "Junior Miss" 
presented by the June class of 1946. Betty Runke in the starring role 
of Judy was perfect as a normal teen-age girl. Her mother and father were 
equally well depicted by Barbara Harvey and Eugene WoolieveK Doris Dell's 
part of the sophieticated older sister was well portrayed, as were the 
romantic leads, played by Dorothy Luce and Don Stein. Margaret Eisner ee 
Fuf fy was the high spot of the show. It was a great success and all connected 
with its production were well pleased. 


A enappy-eyed, black- 
haired lassie. 

Chorus 

Scribes 

Camera 


Barbara Wilton 

Whatever she does is 
well done. 


Chorus 

Art 

Hi-T 

Scribes 

Camera 


Maloolm Wright 

This boy is never 
in a hurry. 


Joseph Zauner 

The great pleasure of 
life is love. 


Baseball 
PH Club 



s Pott; 




FOOTBALL 


Port Huron 13 — -East Detroit 0 

Fort Huron 0 — -Bay City 8 

Port Huron 12 Cranbrook 0 

Fort Huron 27~-Sarnia 2 

Port Huron 20 — -Mt» Clemens 13 


Fort Huron 7“~ Ferndale 20 
Port Huron 0— Birmingham ^ 
Port Huron 12- — Crosse Fointe 6 
Port Huron 7" — Hazel Park 0 


East Detroit -This opening game was mostly one-sided with Port Huron powering 
into the East Detroit line for two touchdowns. Hazely and Balogh scored. 

Bay City -The field was muddy, and consequently Fort Huron couldn’t get started. 
Bay ^ity made a touchdown and a safety late in the game to beat Fort Huron. 

Cranbrook -McKay and Callahan scored late in the game after a scoreless first 
half. Cood passing attack and almost perfect defense helped Fort Huron to 
victory. 

Sarnia -Early in the game Port Huron was trailing the Canadians 2 to 0. The 
second quarter brought on a powerful ground attack by Fort Huron. Scorers 
were Balogh, Regier, Callahan, and Hazely. 

Mount Clemens -This was the most exciting and well-played game of the season 
with Port Huron s coring first. Mount Clemens then came back to score twice 
as the half ended 13-7 • During the second half Port Huron tallied twice and 
held the Bathers scoreless for the remainder of the game. This was our first 
Eastern Michigan League victory. 

Ferndale-Port Huron scored first in the third play of the game, on Coach 
Anderle's well-known *26 to the right', which covered 63 yards. Hazely did 
the scoring. Afterwards the Ferndale attack started to move. They broke 
the Port Huron defense line which was weakened because of previous injuries. 
The game ended Ferndale 20 and Port Huron 7» 

Birmingham-The game was even for the first half with Fort Huron inside the 
Birmingham 20 yard line twice. During the tr.ird quarter, Birmingham powered 
into Fort Huron defense for a score with which to defeat us. Port Huron 
blew numerous scoring opportunities during the remainder of the game. 

Crosse Pointe-Port Huron eleven rolled over the Pointers 12-6. We scored 
twice before the Pointers, but they kept powering into our line until they 
scored in the third quarter. The last quarter was exciting, with Grosse 
Fointe threatening all the way, but our forward wall held them scoreless for 
the remainder of the game. 

Hazel Park-The boys left for Hazel Park with the 'old will to win' and they 
did. The game was played mostly in the Parkers’ territory with Port Huron 
threatening frequently. It wasn't until late in the last quarter that a 
pass from Hazely to Balogh was completed into pay dirt. 




BASKETBALL 1945-1946 


The basketball outlook for this season seemed dubious when Coach "Brick* 
Fowler first issued his call for cage candidates. He had lost practically all 
of the first string players from the previous season — Don Thomas, Jerry 
Alexander and John Hazley being the only remaining first five players from the 
I944-45 season. Although they were small and comparatively inexperienced, the 
"Big Reds" ended up with an impressive record of fifteen wins and three defeats 

The Fowler men opened their schedule December 4, on their home court by 
edging out East Detroit 44-23* That same week-end our "Big Reds" journeyed to 
Flint to invade Flint No r tern and were defeated 37 ”27 • On December 14, the 
Bathers, our traditional rivals from Mount Clemens came to town, but the 
victory-hungry Reds sent them home reeling from a 37 — 22 defeat. The next 
week-end our team played host to Lansing Sexton, 1945 Class-A State 
Champions. Although the game was very close, the Sexton Team won 31-25* On 
December 28 we won from Toledo Waite 41-20. Our team played Royal Oak January 
4, and in spite of their height the Port Huron team won by a score of 30-21* 
January 11 brought the Hazel Park team here, and gave our boys a thrilling 
overtime victory of 31-28 for their third straight Eastern Michigan League 
victory. The "Big Reds" walked over Lincoln High 34-22 for their fourth 
league victory* The game with Birmingham was a very fast one, and when the 
final whistle blew the score was 21-21. A few seconds later in the overtime 
period the Port Huron team came through with a basket giving us a 23-22 victory 

January 26 brought a very rugged Toledo Libbey team here from Ohio, but 
they too went back defeated. In the overtime period our boys came back to 
life and scored three points to win the game 27-24. Next on the list for the 
Fowler men were the East Detroit boys, from whom they won their seventh 
straight victory by a 38-32 count. Port Huron would be sure of at least a 
tie in the league honors if they won the next game which was with Hazel Park 
on the Parkers’ own floor. Our Reds were hot that night and won a 42-29 
victory. This turned out to be one of the best played games of the season by 
the "Big Reds". Ferndale was next on our schedule, and Lincoln High came 
within six points of beating our boys. On February 22, Birmingham came here 
to close the season's home schedule. In this game the "Big Reds" showed 
everyone who came here why they were undefeated E a stern Michigan League 
Champ ons. Birmingham went home beaten once -gain by a little but fast team, 
31-23. Port Huron High School played their scheduled game at Mount Clemens, 
which we won by a 37-17 victory* 

On March 15, Port Huron entered the Regional Tournaments at Pontiac 
and defeated East Detroit for the third time this season; the score was 49- 
3I. One day later the "Big Reds* defeated the favored Pontiac in an over- 
time period 24-23. The next week-end Port Huron was beaten by a big Saginaw- 
Arthur Hill team 30-24. Arthur Hill later was beaten by Holland, 1946 Class 
A Champions* 

At the annual basketball assembly, "Brick" Fowler awarded letters to 
Captain Don Thomas, Jerry Alexander, John Hazely, Andy Balogh, 3ob Evans, 

Eugene Sanderson, Walt Arnett, Bill Emerick, Dick Willie, Ted Holmes, Chuck 
Perkins, and Mgrs. Ralph Fernandez, and Bob Riggs. Andy Balogh was announced 
as Captain-elect for next season. 

The Clarence Fhare Memorial Trophy, given annually to the boy 
outstanding in sportsmanship and in his love of the game, was presented to 
"Capt." Don Thomas by Fred Vincent, Times Herald Sports editor. 


BASEBALL 


May 3 Hazel Fark Here 

May 7 Ferndale There 

May 10 Birmingham Here 

May 14 Mount Clemens There 


May 21 Hazel Park There 

May 24 Ferndale Here 

May 28 Birmingham There 

May 31 Mount Clemens Here 


These are the league games scheduled for 1946, 

One of the players is J 0 hn Hazely, who plays third base* John was 
considered the best third baseman in the league last year* Jerry Alexander 
plays second base; he's lead off man and you can count on him to get on 
when you need a run. 3ill Bearss, who plays first base is really hitting 
"the old apple". He has had four triples this year and still has nine more 
games to go. Jim Regier, another slugger, plays center field and is a very 
tricky batter* Frank Staiger is one of the two sophomores on the team. The 
coach expects more from him in the future. 3ob Riggs, who is our catcher, 
really looks good behind the plate. We have two good pitchers who take turns 
starting--Dick Cain and Jerry Toles, our lefthanders. 


TRACK 


This year is the second year Port Huron has taken part in track after 
its having oeen discontinued for ten years. Our team is greatly improved 
over last year’s* We have four letter men back from last year; Ken Procter, 
Louis Atkins, Craig Baird, and Andy Balogh. 

In the 100 and 220 yard dashes we have Louis Atkins, Eddie Parks, Bob 
Runk, and Ken Bledsoe, The 120 yard high hurdles and 220 yard low hurdles 
are taken care of by Jack McKay, Ken Proctor, Floyd Rens, Stuart Winkleman. 

Ken Proctor, Carl Boyd, Bill Keener, Russ Norris, and Tom Korn are known as 
our strong men and take care of the shot-put very nicely. Tom Jones, Paul 
Carr, Don McPherson, and Vern Stepp fulfill the requirements for the mile 
run. The 440 is run by Craig Baird, Jack Richards, and Jim Henry. Orie 
Dykman, 3ill Relkin, Ferry White, and Andy Balogh are the runners for the 880* 

In the first meet we defeated Marine City 6 l l/3 to 42 2/3. Our 
second meet was with Birmingham and we were defeated 76 l/3 to 27 2/3* 


TENNIS 


The tennis team this year is composed of nine members; Jack McCraney, 
Dave Jolivette, Bob Welch, Y/alt Arnett, Harry Battram, Don Chasey, Bill 
Kersul, J 0 hn Berka, and Stuart Winkleman. The team has three matches 
coming up with Ferndale, Birmingham, and Mount Clemens. They have two 
victories to their credit both over Saint Stephens. The scores were 7-2 
and 8-4. 


GOLF 


The golf team has run true to form this year, demonstrating their 
ability against Mount Clemens, Hazel Park, Ferndale, and St. Stephens. 
Those who tee-off for Port Huron are Shep Emerick, Ted Holmes, Cliff 
Friedland, and Jerry Neil. 



*S. 


QxttwJZ&L 






STUDENT COUNCIL 


The newly-organized Student Council has had a very successful year 
under the leadership of Barbara Kern, president; Viola Gers, vice- 
president; Doris Dell, secretary; Jack Richards, treasurer; and Grace 
Keeler, corresponding secretary. During the year they sponsored the magazine 
campaign, which went over the top, the “Sophisticated Swing*, five 
assemblies, co-ordinated the activities of the school in promoting the 
School Election campaign, adopted a Student Council pin, and handled 
suggestions from the students pertaining to school betterment. 

The standing committees— Election, -Assembly, Farty, Fep, Fublicity, 
and Clubs— handled all-high elections, planned assemblies with Miss 
Stevenson, revised the dance rules, aroused pep before games, and worked 
on next year’ s club program. The Executive Board consists of Jim Watson, 

Judy Kilpatrick, Carl Boyd, Orie Dykeman, Bette Langolf, and Don Stein, 


HONOR SOCIETY 

The members of the Honor Society are elected by the faculty on the 
qualifications of scholarship, leadership, character, and service. The 
displays in the trophy case are arranged by this group. They also manage 
the Book Exchange each semester, and handle the Lost and Found Dept. In 
the absence of teachers, Honor Society students have conducted classes 
until substitutes were available. Miss Kean is faculty advisor for this 
organiztion whose officers are; president, Roy Schulenberg; vice- 
president, Barbara Kasdorf; secretary, Mary Jo Pfotenhauer; and treasurer, 
Cecelia Bennett. 


STUDENT STAFF 

The Student Staff has as its yearly project "THE STUDENT*. Miss 
MacLarcn has given generously of her time and effort to this publication. 

Our editor, Ruth Rose Partridge, has successfully lead the way for 
the various committees. Other officers are; assistant editor, Joyce 
Furman; mounting chairman, Feggy Roberts; snaps chairman, Mary Kaye 
Anderson; art chairman, Sally Baker; business manager, Sally Joy; senior 
pictures, Delores Houston; clubs, Charles Holmes; typing, Barbara Kasdorf. 


Clubs for which there are no pictures. 

SOLO TRAINING 

The Solo Training Club is under the direction of Miss Bess Hyde, who 
has been so generous in giving much of her valuable time to help those 
with special voice talent. The members of this club give yearly recitals, 
and can be rightly commended for their splendid work in the voice field. 
The officers are; Dorothy Fritz, president; Matthew Cawthorne, vice- 
president; Lucille Bettinger, secretary-treasurer. 


LIGHTHOUSE 


The Lighthouse publishes the school paper every two weeks. The 
staff is under the direction of Miss Anderson and it consists of editor, 
Margaret Ullenbruch; assistant editor, Joyce Andrews; art editors, Duane 
Takehare and Mary ’.Yard; exchange editor, Eugene Canham; sports editor, Jack 
McCraney; reporters, Joyce Lymburner, Carol Hunter, Daisy Crumback, Stuart 
Winkleman, Arthur Lane, Charlotte Nelson; business manager, Sue Mugavero; 
advertising, Daisy Crumback, Santford Holey; mimeographing, Jim Rankin, Bill 
Deligianis; typist, Helen Ketels. Students study journalism and gain 
experience by puslishing their own paper. 


CREATIVE WRITING 

The Creative Writing Club consists of students who are interested 
in writing poetry. They write poems to discuss and in the fall and spring 
they send poems to the National Poetry Anthology. The officers are: 
president, Cecelia Bennett; vice-president, Jim Mugan; secretary-treasurer, 
Nelda Tilley. 


SCRIBES 

The aims of this club are to develop speed and accuracy in writing 
shorthand. The officers are* president, Gloria Siemen; vice-president, 
Florence Shoudy; secretary, Barbara Wilton; and treasurer, Shirley Foss. 


Clubs for which there are no pictures. 


GIRLS' HI-Y 

The aim of the Hi-Y girls is to promote sound bodies and to build 
strong characters. The girls give dances and hay-rides for their social 
recreation. The meetings are held on ’Wednesdays in the evening at the 
Y.M.C.A. Miss French is the faculty advisor. The officers are; president, 
Valerie Philp; vice-president, Esther Baker; secretary, Gloria Siemen; 
treasurer, Eleanor Pochodylo; chaplain, Jean Burns. 


BOYS' HI-Y 

In this evening club which holds its meetings in the Y.M.C.A. the 
boys have had both their fun and their more serious moments. Besides 
giving hay-rides and parties the boys have participated in serious 
conferences and meetings. The president is James Klause; vice-president, 
Ken Froctor. The club is sponsored by Mr. F. Robinson. 





LATIN CLUB 

The Latin Club, sponsored by Miss Eichhorn, is composed exclusively of 
students from the Latin classes. New members are taken in by the old Romans, 
first serving as slaves for the old members. One of the projects of the 
club this year was to publish a paper written in the language of the club. 
Irene Sikentanz and Norman McCu® have been elected consuls 5 Naomi Thorner, 
scriba; Valene Thorner, Quaestor* and Don Hicks, aedile. 


FRENCH CLUB 

The French Club is composed of the members of Miss Winborn’e French 
classes and gives the students an opportunity for some special outside 
activities. Th® members have learned French song 3 and stories and have 
had some interesting speakers talk on the present condition of France. 

Some of the members correspond with French students and have received some 
very informative facts from them. The officers of this year’s club are* 
president, Glenn Hall} vice-president, Norman Knowlton; secretary, Shirley 
Conrad; program chairman, Mary Agnes Fead. 

SPANISH CLUB 

The Spanish Club, organized to give additional practice in the use df 
the Spanish language, also publishes a newspaper, El Espejo (The Mirror). 

Mr. Beyer is the club sponsor and has just recently joined the faculty. 
Officers of this year’s club are* Mary Helen Moote, president; Bill Lewis, 
vice-president; Dorothy Boise, secretary and editor-in-chief of the newspaper; 
and Deana Deligianis, treasurer. 


Clubs for which there are no pictures. 


PH CLUB 

The PH Club with Brick Fowler as an advisor is composed of athletes 
who have earned their varsity letters* John Hazely was elected president; 

Don The®® 8 * vice-president; and Bob Evans, secretary-treasurer. One of the 
club's many activities is sponsoring the first All-High Dance of the year 
in conjunction with the G.A.A* 


CHEERLEADERS 

Much of the credit for the spirit shown at all the football and 
basketball games this year is directly due to our energetic cheerleaders. 

On hand at all home games and at several out-of-town, they have certainly 
boosted the team's morale and spearheaded the student body in its participation. 
Cheerleaders for the 1945-4-6 season were: Bette Langolf, Jean Provost, 

Phyllis Coggan, Lucille Bettinger, Doug Muir, Dave Leonard, and Chuck McKay. 


VETERANS 


We are very glad to welcome back into our midst these veterans of 
World War II whose education was temporarily interrupted by their call to 
the colors. They have done a grand job both on the battlefield and in their 
school work and have adjusted well to their civilian status. These boys 
will, in co-operation with the high school and the Veterans Institute, 
accelerate their program by late afternoon and evening classes and thus be 
enabled to graduate much sooner than they had anticipated when they returned. 


WORLD AFFAIRS 

The World Affairs Club is a very important club because it studies 
various problems and questions arising in the world today. The members of 
this club meet once a week with Miss Doris Warren, their faculty sponsor. 
The purpose of this club is to show the real importance and need for world 
peace to the younger generation who will some day take over the running of 
the government. The oflicers ares president, Jack Peattie; secretary, 
Marilyn Zieg; vice-president, Joe Rawley; program chairman, Jim Sinclair. 


CAMERA 

This year the members of the Camera Club have really come into their 
own. Under the direction of Mr* Ronan, the club members have developed skill 
in camera techniques. To thee many thanks are due for the snaps contributed 
to the “THE STUDENT*. 


Clubs for which there are no pictures. 


CARTOONING 

After studying the different types of cartoons, the Cartooning Club, 
under the direction of Miss Powell, has produced their own cartoons. The 
officers are: president, Dick Warsinski; vice-president, Mary Jane McClusky; 
secretary, Fat McLaughlin; and treasurer, Bob Sassanella. 


CHORUS 

Membership in Chorus is limited to those students who are not in vocal 
or choir classes. This club functions mainly to give these students some 
musical training and entertainment. Miss Hyde is the director. 




LIBRARY 


The Library Club is made up of energetic students who are especially 
interested in library work and who are willing to spend at least one hour 
a week in the library helping the librarian. Miss Merle Ingli. This work 
will prove invaluable to the members of thi6 club as librarians are always 
in demand. Officers are; president, Betty Fox; vice-president, Norma 
Young; secretary. Rose Zauner; and treasurer, Nelda Tilley. 


HOME ECONOMICS 

The Home Economics Club has twenty members. Their faculty sponsor is 
Miss Blackburn and their officers are; president, Erleen Bready; vice- 
president, Fatsy Pearce; program chairman, Jackie Barrett. Early in the 
year the girls learned to knit, and had interesting demonstration lessons 
in baking cakes, pies, and cream puffs. 


HANDICRAFT 

4 

The Handicraft Club meets on Monday and Tuesday in the Wood Shop 
under the direction of Miss Kuhlenkamp. They have taken up leather work, 
making book marks, billfolds, and coin purses. Many of the boys are doing 
wood work# 


Clubs for which there are no pictures# 


DANCING 

The new organization of dancing classes has received a marvelous 
response from the student body. Miss Capen, the club sponsor, has tried to 
instill in the students an interest in dancing, along with a knowledge of 
dance steps. 


ART 

The Art Club is under the supervision of Miss Powell, who regularly 
teaches the art classes. The club, for pupils who are not in these classes, 
has elected Bob Sassanella, president; Bill T aylor, vice-president; Shirley 
Crawford, secretary; and Marilyn Michael, treasurer. 



G « A. A 


The G.A.A. meet during the winter 3 r d hour in the gym and are 
divided into teams for basketball* They play each other geining practice 
for the tournament in which many G.A.A. girls participate. In the spring 
season they play baseball on the Tech field. Teams are drawn up and 
elimination begins. The climax comes at the end of the year when letters 
and medals are awarded at the annual banquet a few weeks before graduation. 


SOJOURNERS 

The Sojourners Club with Miss Reid as sponsor is an organization for 
Negro girls in high school. Among this year's activities may be recalled 
a splendid assembly and an All-High Dance. They chose Mattie Lou Floyd, 
president; Beatrice Jones, secretary-treasurer; and Margaret Callahan, 
program chairman. 

JUNIOR RED CROSS 

The Junior Red Cross, under the guidance of Mrs. i-osey, is doing 
many helpful things even though the war is over. President this year was 
Barbara Tucker; and secretary, Barbara Langolf. 


Clubs for which there are no pictures. 


10TH GRADE GIRLS 

This newly organized club, composed for entirely 10th grade girls, 
is under the leadership of Miss Reid. The girls plan to help all girls 
new to the school to become acquainted. Carol Cooper was elected 
president; and Irma Anderson, secretary-treasurer. 


10TH GRADE BOYS 

The newly organized Boys' Club is under the able direction of Coach 
Harry Anderle. The club’ 6 chief aim is to help make high school a better 
place in which to live. Members have elected Jack Duncan, president; Alex 
Goetze, vice-president; Charles Luce, secretary; and Zan Jones, treasurer. 



CHESS CLUBS 

The Chess Clubs, formed this year, are sponsored by Mr. Lewis. 
Practice games and spirited tournaments are the clubs’ weekly bill-of- 
fair. In the 12th grade club, Bob Metzger was elected president and 
Dorothy Hanton, secretary. The 11th grade officers are: Gerald Fisck, 
president; and Malcolm Hillock, vice-president. The officers of the 10th 
grade are Douglas Tilley and James Abernethy, president and vice-president 
respectively. 




BAND 

The band has had a very successful year under the direction of E. E. Straffon. Last fall 
they played at all of our home football games and attended the game between Furdue and Michigan 
at Ann Arbor. During the year they added spirit to our basketball games, sponsored the Albion 
band at one of our assemblies, played in concerts with the Marysville band, campaigned whole-heartedly 
for the School Election, and played at the Spring Festival, besides playing for our weekly 
assemblies. 






ENSEMBLE 


The Ensemble members are students from the regular choir chosen by 
choir members themselves. On May 11th, Ensemble members, along with 
specially selected choir students, went to Ann Arbor and participated in 
a thrilling concert contest. This group listened to many similar musical 
groups throughout the day. Many civic groups have featured the Ensemble 
on their programs* The Ensemble is under the able direction of Miss Bess 
Hyde* The president of Ensemble this year was Dave Cram. 


Club for which there is no picture* 


CHOIR 

The "Senior Choir" is the group used for the annual Christmas 
twilight program at the Desmond Theater* Since the stage is not large 
enough to accommodate the entire choir, it seems fair to allow twelfth 
graders to sing, since it is their last opportunity* The Senior Choir is 
also used for the holy week assembly and for the Good Friday service at 
the Desmond* 

The entire choir, assisted by the vocal classes, present each year 
a big Christmas program at the gym. It has become a tradition at this 
event for the former choir members who are in the audience to join with 
the choir in the "Halleluiah Chorus" which is always sung as the final 
number. 

On March 3 the entire choir appeared on the band festival program 
sponsored by the Salvation Army at which time Mr* E. E. Straffon, 
director of PHHS band, was honored* 

The "Ann Arbor Choir" is a group of 85 selected from the choir by 
the choir members which took part in the Michigan School Vocal Festival 
at Ann Arbor May 11* The entire choir journeyed to Ann Arbor and had an 
enjoyable and profitable day listening to choirs from all over the state 
and visiting the U* of M* campus. On May 10 the ensemble and solo 
festival was held and Fort Huron Choir sent its ensemble and two soloists 
to take part in the affair* 

On May 15 the annual banquet was held, at which time pins were 
presented to the outgoing seniors. 

One of the high points of the year is the county high school festival, 
held this year on May 21. At this time singers from St. Clair, Marysville, 
Marine City, Algonac, St. Stephens of Port Huron, and Port Huron High School 
gather under a guest director and present an evening of songs. The 
director this year was Mr. Russell W. Switzer of Chicago. 

Several FHHS choir members plan to attend the all-state choir at 
National Music Camp in August. 


"THE STUDENT" LOOKS UP ITS FAMILY TREE 


Naturally, you couldn't have a high school annual without a high 
school, though you can have a high school without an annual; as did Port 
Huron in its early history. However, you could not really call it a high 
school for it was unorganized. It consisted of 20 or 30 students who Wished 
to further themselves in 'higher' subjects. The school was built seme time 
before I8b0, according to "The Critic" of 190b, and located about in the 
middle of Court Street, east of Seventh. Uerhaps it's a good thing it burn- 
ed down in 1859, because it would undoubtedly still be our alma mater. 

The next temple of learning was built on the same site as our present 
high school. At first, it housed only 28 students, occupying the north room 
on the third floor. Their colors were red and blue, by the way. 

By 190b, the student body had reached 350, with 11 faculty members 
offering six different courses — and it was getting rather crowded. Even 
in 1896 they were yelling for a new school (sounds familiar). 

"Twas only in a dream we saw a large modern building labeled, 

High School. The lighting and heating was perfect. The stairs 

were few. The laboratory was suoplied with apparatus. The 

furniture and the pictures were new. But alas — twas only a dream." 

In 1906, the high school took the hint and conveniently burned down and 
that's how we got our present modern building with few stairs, perfect 
heating and well supplied laboratory. 

However, "The Tattler" of 1896, from which that excerpt was taken, was 
not the pioneer in "The Student's" tree, even though it is the oldest copy 
in the library. That position belongs to "The High School Critic", establish- 
ed in 1881, 12 years after the first class, the class of' 69, had graduated. 

The editor and co-editor called themselves "Chucklehead" and 
"Chucklechops" to keep their names from being connected with the pioneer paper 
as it could not be sure what reaction would come from the faculty. 

After a while, all publications died out, until "The Tattler" of 189b 
came out. It was typewritten, and improved over the handwritten copies of 
"The Critic". It sold issues monthly for five cents each. 

The first issue rather 'disturbed' the faculty which resulted in 
censorship by the same. Wanting to remain independent "The Tattler" soon 
removed itself to an outside office. 

In 1901, "The High School Critic" was revived and in 1902 a competitor, 
"The Comment" appeared. It cane out but six times a year, and after being 
turned over to class annuals, ceased to function at all. 

Never-the-less, it came back to life, and after various stages and 
changes from just news and jokes to the addition of journalistic reviews, it 
evolved to the present offspring, "The Student." 



19^5 REVIEW 


S£ P~f~Er\BEF>\ 

ScKCol. OfEhS k icj H T Hou S€L O utT 



Octoshm 

ht.Cah\gy\& G^N\E OtO»CRT»OVv 



/945 REVIEW 




1916 PEVIEW 

January 

RoyRU RflYnQLE A. GRW Du. R T to v\ 


4 ^ t 5 * ► 

■l ? (V ir 1 a 

x U V \ < / 1 



FEB&UA/RY 

LUYiCH H QvjlR n*GftZ.iv%C Cf*f*\Pfl»GV> 




#4 6 /?EV/£W 


WiwdY W E AfHe^ 


/A A ACM 



//Vl//ce *LioH — 






/ 


V. 


/ Ut / 


fcl. 



|CMM« PUY 


/^F=/=K / 


IlllJilng/IIIIJ 

vrninnui^^ 


Sc««o*-s 





me REVIEW 


8 B$E 


Hay 


TRACK 



































AUTOGRAFHS 


AUTOGRAPHS